Motor cognition: a new paradigm to study self–other interactions

@article{Jackson2004MotorCA,
  title={Motor cognition: a new paradigm to study self–other interactions},
  author={Philip L. Jackson and Jean Decety},
  journal={Current Opinion in Neurobiology},
  year={2004},
  volume={14},
  pages={259-263}
}
The Role of the Right Temporoparietal Junction in Social Interaction: How Low-Level Computational Processes Contribute to Meta-Cognition
  • J. Decety, C. Lamm
  • Psychology, Biology
    The Neuroscientist : a review journal bringing neurobiology, neurology and psychiatry
  • 2007
TLDR
A quantitative meta-analysis of 70 functional neuroimaging studies demonstrates that the right inferior parietal cortex is also engaged in lower-level (bottom-up) computational processes associated with the sense of agency and reorienting attention to salient stimuli.
Shared Cortical Anatomy for Motor Awareness and Motor Control
TLDR
Denial was associated with lesions in areas related to the programming of motor acts, particularly Brodmann's premotor areas 6 and 44, motor area 4, and the somatosensory cortex, suggesting that monitoring systems may be implemented within the same cortical network that is responsible for the primary function that has to be monitored.
Social cognition in premotor and parietal cortex
TLDR
It is suggested that PM neurons provide information about an action's agent and effector as primitives of action cognition within the mirror neuron network, while parietal neurons represent social space and participate in the recognition of another agent's actions in relation to one's own actions within the parieto-prefrontal network.
Toward a Unified Social Motor Cognition Theory of Understanding Mirror-Touch Synaesthesia
TLDR
It is proposed that these two disparate theories of mirror-touch synaesthesia can be synthesized under a unified social motor cognition theory which states that action observation engages two complementary levels of cognitive processing.
Self awareness and speech processing: An fMRI study
The extrastriate cortex distinguishes between the consequences of one's own and others' behavior
The neural bases of cooperation and competition: an fMRI investigation
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